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an index fund. they have to educate for themselves. >> that's an interesting point. most people would think the opposite. putting my money in a bank is not risky. an index fund is risky. comes down to people's fear. worried about the market. the market is volatile and it's risky. what do you do when people tell you that? >> it's the thing about fear and ignorance allowing us to dictate financial decisions. we should never allow that. we should never be scared of something you don't know about. a lot of individuals are scared of something because they have not put pun in the market. what other alternatives do you have? show me another that can give you a 13.2% return. you show me another that can give that type of return or security. what we have to do, this is what lewis has been doing for years, directly addressing and making sure you know there are other alternatives such as exchange traded funds. for $150 a share you can buy the entire s&p 500. >> all you need is a trading account to get in. this gives you exposure. >> again, you don't trust because it's high risk. there's ways to mitiga
that the economic philosophy of republicans has caused a massive amount of wealth for everyone. and education is ripe if reform and republican principles are perfect for minority voters. >> should i let you weigh in? >> i'm sorry. >> why are you laughing? >> you're laughing at education. expound upon your laughter on education. >> well, because its s's ridicus to try to think that the party who tried to get rid of the department of education is the one who wants to push education. it's ridiculous to think the tent that wanted to gut the teachers union want to push education. the party that wanted to take funding away from education is now the party in favor of education. that's reason i started laughing. >> those policieses worked well for you over the last 40 years. those schools that you're professing that teachers unions have a hold on on are doing really well. where school choice and charter schools that's what's doing well and voters across minority voters to voters of every ethnicity tick have seen the benefits of those kind of schools. >> by this argument, we can see how difficult the
. i learned a lot and educated myself a lot. the human beiody is just amazin. if it weren't for the blood i wouldn't be here. if it weren't for those donors i wouldn't be here. over a hundred units. >> over 300 donors. that's part of the reason you're back now. >> it is. >> what do you say? >> oh, my gosh. >> they gave you a chance at life. >> i can want wait to hug and kiss them and just look in their eyes. i have always wanted to know what their personalities are like, too. i'm serious. i pray for them and i think about them a lot. >> how big a problem is it? obviously enough people aren't donating blood. what's the shortfall? >> i don't think people are thinking about it. world blood donorer day is in june. it's this summer. so people's schedules are busy. they're not thinking about going and giving blood. it's a generational thing. my mom is part of the gallon club. my dad. their parents before. it's almost missed a generation. i think we need to talk about it more. we need to make it a family group thing. you never know when your life can change in a matter of minutes
here want. they want the ability to make their own decisions and to get an education and to get a good job, to worship god in their own way. to get married, to raise a family. the same is true of those young palestinians i met with this morning. the same is true for the young palestinians who yearn for a better life in gaza. that's where peace begins. not just in the plans of leaders, but in the hearts of people. not just in some carefully designed process, but in the daily connections, that sense of empathy that takes place among those who live together in this land and in this sacred city of jerusalem. and let me say this as a politician. i can promise you this. political leaders will never take risks if the people do not push them to take some risks. you must create the change that you want to see. ordinary people can accomplish extraordinary things. i know this is possible. look to the bridges being built in businesses in civil society by some of you here today. look at the young people who have not yet learned a reason to mistrust. or those young people who have learned to overcom
the victim blame that aren't educated when they go into their jury box. so they still lean -- especially women, they still lean towards the male perpetrators of the violence. so although these tweets certainly help, we also have to educate the people in the jury box. we also have to educate the parents. and especially the academic institutions that hired these coaches, that allowed these coaches to stay, that allowed this whole culture to permeate. >> dr. drew, we have two elements to this. we have many elements, but two specific elements. what happened before the actual incident and during the incident itself, the crime. and then what happened after. everything that everyone posted online, all the blaming of the victim, all the sharing of the videos. and i want to ask you this. >> yeah. >> we as grown-ups seem to have problems stopping and filtering our meanness between our fingers and our tweets. we are doing a terrible job at that. you can just log onto my twitter account and see what people say about me and what kind of words they've used. they've never met me. >> it's brutal, right?
' attitudes about same-sex marriage. >> i think will & grace probably did more to educate the american public than anything anybody's done so far. >> on this, supporters and opponents of same-sex marriage agree, hollywood has been influential of encouraging acceptance of gays and lesbians. it was through the medium of television that millions of americans first had open gays and lesbians in their living rooms. >> i can accept the fact that he's gay, but why does he have to slip a ring on this guy's finger? it was even fodder for the "golden girls". >> everyone wants someone to grow old with. shouldn't everyone have that chance? >> i'm judd. >> in 1994, pedro on the real world san francisco introduced a gay man with hiv/aids to millions of then-teenagers. he died that year and was praised by president clinton. ♪ so no one told you life was gonna be this way ♪ >> it helped to create an environment of acceptance where more and more gays and lesbians came out of the closet. the six friends may have all been straight, but more and more americans have friends that are not. and that's what's cha
their education and they're willing to hold classes without a classroom. stick around. [ male announcer ] with free package pickup from the united states postal service a small jam maker can ship like a big business. just go online to pay, print and have your packages picked up for free. we'll do the rest. ♪ we'll do the rest. >>> welcome back to "around the world." this is our favorite story of the day. off the coast of south africa some tourist get a little too close for comfort with one of these great whites. check it out. [ bleep ]. >> whoa! [ bleep ]. >> i love the beeps. i would absolutely be beeping. and the guy under water in that cage, he's beeping into his mask. >> this is a close-up of the shark's teeth. the mouth there. they thought they were actually safe inside the cage. okay. that is just -- >> what they do is put bait outside the boat to attract the great whites. and then come along and put on a show and bite the bait. this guy headed straight for the divers tank and tried to get in and get the real thing. >> the entire head inside the cage. narrowly missing the tube t
the coaches, where were the teachers, the educators and the parents of these young people to guide and direct them. so i hope that the attorney general broadens his net and that there is a full scale investigation of so many more people who clearly had so much to do with this. there is a law in ohio that can, you know, cause someone to be charged for failing to report a felony, and clearly, in this case, a rape is a felony. so i think we're going to see more coming out of this attorney general's investigation. >> the fact that you have now two other teenaged girls who have been arrested for making threats against this 16-year-old rape survivor is again, it's stunning. >> it's just, you know, it just leaves me speechless, anderson. again, i ask where are the parents, if your kids are following this court case and if you're watching this, has someone sat down to say in social media, there are consequences for your actions. taking these pictures, disseminating them, caused an additional charge for one of the defendants. making death threats, talking about a homicide on twitter is just plain stup
in any u.s. city. supporters of the decision say it makes sense financially and will improve educational opportunities for thousands of children. but opponents, many of them outraged parents, don't see it that way. and they're vowing to fight it. george howell is following the story. former chicago-based correspondent. this is a tough one because there are a lot of folks feeling very impassioned about this and not clear whether it's the right thing to do. >> the thing about it, there's still a lot that's not very clear about what will happen. what we know is this, fredricka, the third largest public school system in the country, so this is going to affect thousands of kids once we hear which schools will be closed. and secondly there's a big concern, fredricka, that this will affect mostly p lly predomy african-american communities. again, we don't know which schools or which areas will be closed, but that's the big concern right now. as you mentioned, this is reportedly going to list some 50 schools that will be closed described as underutilized and underresourced schools. >> does that
more humanitarian assistance and basic services including education for syrian children so far from home whose lives have been upended. and i think as parents we can only imagine how heartbreaking that must be for any parent to see their children having to go through the kinds of turmoil that they're experiencing. our cooperation on syria's an example of how the partnership between the united states and jordan improves the lives not only of the jordanian people but peoples across the region. so, again, your majesty, i want to express my great appreciation for our partnership. and i want to thank you and the jordanian people for the friendship and hospitality that they've shown me and to my fellow americans. and just as i visited the citadel here in amman, i'm looking forward to seeing petra tomorrow, weather permitting. one of the great wonders of history that the world can experience thanks to the care and dedication of jordan and its people. thank you. >> thank you. >> thank you, your majesty. >> i will ask you -- are you going to keep open for the syrian refugees. next to you is
of things simultaneously and trying to educate ourselves, if you will, truly it's a fact-finding mission for us right now to determine what that background consisted of and where that leads us is yet to be known. >> all right. and then now a finally all colorado corrections facilities are under lockdown through the weekend. so is that just a precaution or are you concerned there could be more violence? >> well, i can't speak to the increased security that the department of corrections is exercising at this point. obviously they have to make sure that they do their own asse assessment and what they feel might be remaining risks or not and make decisions accordingly. and then we recognize that amongst various executives across the state that's something that we're actively engaged in in terms of providing additional security from our perspective. but we realize that because there is no conclusive, you know, ending to this case yet, it's unknown on whether or not there is a remaining threat or not. >> lieutenant kramer, thank you for taking the time. the latest information we have from texa
a complaint that led to a federal investigation by the department of education into how the university handles and reports rape cases. what do you think the investigation is going to find here? >> they're going to find there is a pervasive culture of sexual assault where the university is acted with deliberate indifference. >> reporter: if an administrator tells a student rape is like football, what does that tell you about the culture here? >> well, i'm not going to comment on any specific case but i think that it absolutely needs to be the case that our administrators respond in a way that is supportive and fair to all the parties involved in these incidents. >> reporter: holdon thorpe is the chancellor of unc. the federal probe comes amid new outrage on the chapel hill campus over a case before the student run honor court. a young woman unsuccessfully sought punishment for an exboyfriend she claims sexually abused her. instead, she ended up facing honor court charges of intimidation. what do you say to these women who say that the system here filed them? >> well, we're supportive of our stu
fallon have not been able to match. your youtube channel is huge. >> it educates you because it is very democratic. people are really voting for what they think is funny by watching it and passing it around to their friends. >> i would like the people who are at home watching the emmys right now to help me pull a big prank on the people who are not watching. it's been a big year for kimmel and in addition to the emmys and providing comedy for the white house correspondents association dinner he got engaged. so you're marrying one of your writers. >> i am, yes. she got hired as a writer's assistant and she started writing jokes. after a while it became obvious that we had to hire her as a writer. her material was so strong. for me, weirdly, that's like a -- that just -- that's really like what attracted me to her. she's funny. >> why is that weird? that's nice. >> i guess it's good but it is weird to be, you know, to have a work assignment be what attracted you to somebody. that is kind of -- >> that's not weird. you're in love with her mind. >> there you go. >> i mean she is very beauti
and educational. but it's a great show. >> i could go on. we have to leave it there. because let's talk health insurance. this is something that got all of us talking this morning. give us personal medical information or pay hundreds of dollars. this is the message from cvs to its employees now. is it an invasion of privacy, is it fair business practice? we'll weigh in on that next. [ together ] i had a break-in. we were out when it happened. by the time we called the police, there wasn't much they could do. i felt so helpless. we were out when it happened, but adt quickly called the police. i felt like it was over right away. feels like it's still not over. we lost our digital photos, financial records -- things that insurance simply can't replace. [ male announcer ] you can't predict when bad things will happen, but you can help protect yourself with the fast alarm response of adt. we're always there for your family. with more monitoring centers, more ways to keep up with life at home, and 24/7 monitoring against burglary, fire, and high levels of carbon monoxide, starting at just over $1 a
education for girls five months ago. she lives in england now. today she went back to school for the first time since the attack. here's how she described her return to the classroom. >> i think it is the happiest moment that i'm going back to my school. today i have my books, my bag. i will learn. i will talk to my friends. i will talk to my teacher. >> an incredible young gl. >>> an update on another recovery. interior secretary ken salazar said the statue of liberty will re-open by the fourth of july. it was closed in october during super storm sandy. >>> nasa and white house officials said the nation's asteroid detection program is behind schedule and billions of dollars are needed to keep americans safe from space threats like the meteor that exploded over russia last month. more than a thousand people were injured. officials said the risk of a massive meteor slamming into earth any time soon is small. just one in 20,000. here's the bad news, anderson. at least 10,000 large space objects -- one official used the term "city killers" haven't been connected yet. >> is it behind she-jool
, but look at nondefense discretionary spending. this is education. this is, all the kinds of programs that you're passionate about that are naturally and necessarily almost going to get squeezed as entitlement spending becomes larger and larger. >> they're going to get squeezed, again, if we look beyond, if we look past and we look to the year 2025, 2030, something has to give. we can't keep squeezing nondefense. nondefense discretionary, that's already pretty tight. and something will have to give. some combination of higher revenues find ways to save money on entitlements, but certainly ways to save money on entitlements. use the bargain power of medicare and all these things, fine. all of which is stuff that is worth talking about, but not a reason to not do deficit spending to support the economy now. >> the argument a would be, and this is the argument made by many do defense spending now and also put in term a long-term plan so that, "a" you assure the markets that you to have a plan. you're not hostage to fortune and case interest rates spike suddenly. you have a process in pla
veterans the benefits and education and job opportunities they have earned. >> still so much of that sacred promise is unfulfilled promise. by the end of this month, more than 1 million claims for disability benefits will be pending at the veteran's administration. of those two-thirds backlogged for 125 days or more. on average, processing of veteran's claim takes 260 days, some drag out for years. veterans came to capitol hill this week to demand action, but lawmakers say the problem lies with the veteran's administration and a failure to computerize records. >> i'm still baffled that i can send a package anywhere in the world and get on-line and track it through ups and know where it is and who signed for it and i have veterans two years later wondering where their file is, who saw it and what is going on with it. >> one claims list in north carolina was so weighted with paperwork the building was in danger of collapsing. when we return, eric shinseki in his first sunday interview. [ female announcer ] band-aid brand has quiltvent technology with air channels to let boo boos breathe. [ gi
but look at nondefense discretionary spending. this is education, spending all of the programs that you are passionate about that will be squeezed as entitlement spending is larger and larger. >> they will be squeezed. if we look beyond, look at 2025, 2030, something has to give. we can't keep squeezing nondefense, ndd, nondefense discretionary. that is already pret itty tight. so something will have to give. some combination of higher revenues, finding ways to save on entitlement. not necessarily benefit cuts but ways to save money on entitlements. use the bargaining power of medicare, fine. that's worth talking about but not a reason to not do deficit spending to support the economy now. >> the argument would be, and this is the argue made by bob rubin and many others that do some stimulus spending but put in place a long-term plan to ensure the markets that you have a plan. you are not hostage to fortune in case interest rates spike suddenly. off process in place that allows it to happen and don't get hemorrhaging of nondefense. >> i'd like to me see men and women of goodwill come to
the opportunities that maybe more well educated people have. i blame congress in some way, to leaving these people out in the cold. i think there say lesson here. like in sex ed class, they have kids carry around babies so they know what it is like, baby dolls, so they know what it is like to take care of a baby. i think congress should have to carry around 20 something dolls. and if the doll goes below the poverty line, they have to listen to a lecture by nancy pelosi. that's my idea. >> i was waiting, trying to understand where you were going. i'm kind of with you. but actually to your point, this is something i read in this article in the wall street journal, to your point about maybe feeling disenfranchised. many whose jobs do not give them membership in the professional class turn to a traditional source of young adult identity, parenthood, for meaning, for satisfaction, so young women often drift unintentionally into parenthood with men whom they believe are not good enough to marry or not ready for it. so there is a trend here, and it is tougher for middle class americans, but then you look
training for boys, the latest weekly class on offer in high schools courtesy of hamas's education ministry. at this one the principal says every student has enjoyed. >> we learn about strength and jihad god willing. >> this 16-year-old and his classmate say they don't know if they'll join one of gaza's many militant groups, but there's no doubt this is fertile recruiting ground. one of the things these high school students don't need to be taught is what it feels like to be in war. they have all experienced it. and they all believe the fight between gaza and israel will never end. >> translator: for me personally i've lost three people dear to me in the war. >> the trainers themselves are military men. >> translator: the goal is to teach them to get accustom to manhood. why are you singling us here in gaza? even in china and western countries even have similar programs. >> including the united states. high schools there have a military program called junior rotc. why should gaza be any different, he says. except gaza is different. the u.s. and several other countries have deemed hamas, whi
. we as a society have an obligation to do more to educate our young people about rape. they need to know it is a horrible crime of violence. it simply is not okay. >> and then there's the social media aspect of it all. prosecutors admitted that without those texts and those awful cell phone pictures they really didn't have much of a case. judge hatchet presided over one of the juvenile court systems in the country in atlanta before becoming a television judge and kathryn redmond is founder of the national coalition against violent athletes. judge hatchet, i thought of you immediately when i heard these verdicts and when i saw those kids and when i heard the reaction from the victim's mom and i wondered because this was so powerful and there was so much coverage on tv and social media, will this be the wake-up call that's needed for young people, many of whom you've seen come through your courtroom? >> absolutely. i presided over far too many cases like this. as i said last week, this really needs to be a teachable moment. i say that not just as a judge but as a parent that we nee
, though, who was able to acquire 1,000 rounds of ammunition. assault weapons, handguns, educational dvds to teach him how to use this stuff. this cannot be right in a civilized society. >> first of all, piers, it's not that i oppose the ban. what i do support is a more healthy debate about the ban, and whatever our legislature, whether state or federal, comes out with, i will support. i'm not a gun person, personally. but i do believe that all sides of the issue need to be focused on and there's other issues that need to be addressed also. mental health checks, access for us. that would be part of the background process. having mental health checks to find out if there's issues within the home. knowing who has these types of weapons. another thing that concerns me is when someone does die who does have weapons. but we're not notified that there are weapons in the home. who takes possession of those weapons for the short term until it's decided who they should go to? then they end up on the streets. so those are the things that i'm concerned about. and i just think that we have to have a
the freedom of those children to get an education without being shot? why are we ignoring the freedom of american people to go about their lives and not be the victims of extraordinary gun violence, and i have to say, you know, this continual argument we hear that if we just had more guns we'd be safer. we have 300 million guns in this country. if that were the measure of safety -- >> it's not the number of guns. >> well, at some point it is the measure of guns. because if you look at how many of those we have per capita, we lead the world in per capita guns, we also lead the world in per capita gun violence. there is a correlation here. and we ought to be fighting just as vigorously for the freedom to live our lives unmolested, uninjured by gun violence as fiercely protecting the right of people to have guns. >> hear, hear. i totally agree. >> when you're in danger, you don't want an unarmed security guard to show up an hour later. you want the tactical police department to show up right then and there. >> what i don't want, i don't want someone showing up to my children's school wit
, minorities, college educated voters, especially women. majority issues. while it is difficult to pass them congressionally, blocking them and unifying opposition is not without cost in terms of peeling from constituency to win back the white house. >> think of it as a presidential race, you look at the national numbers, that's one thing. when you look at the battleground states, that's another. one thing about joe biden. joe biden was part of the coalition that got the ban on assault weapons passed. >> that was a long time ago. >> he feels strongly. joe biden is a visceral politician. what you played in that sound byte, i feel sorry for my political colleagues, they have to vote this way, even though they don't really believe it. when you think about that, it is a tough statement. >> gloria, the problem is more the opposite, in '94 when they passed it, 38 house republicans from blue districts felt compelled to vote for it. today, gun control advocates have not been able to, they have to go out to mayor efforts and others, they have to beat some republicans in blue leaning areas that voted
the benefits and education and job opportunities that they have earned. >> and still so much of that sacred promise is unfulfilled promise. by the end of this month more than a million new claims for disability benefits will be pending at the veterans administration, of those two-thirds have been backlogged for 125 days or more. on average processing a veteran's claim takes 260 days, some drag out for years. veteran groups have been on capitol hill demanding action, but lawmakers say the problem lies within the veterans administration and its failure to computerize the records. >> i am still baffled that i can send a package anywhere in the world and get online and track that through u.p.s. and know right where it is and who signed it and i have veterans two years later wondering where in the heck their file is. >> one claims office in north carolina is so weighted by paperwork the building is in danger of collapsing. when we return, v.a. secretary eric shinseki in his first sunday interview. urals acne cle. acne medicine from the wintergreen leaf treats breakouts. no parabens or harsh sulf
prospects you would like. not the education you like. as adults, they're very likely to smoke if they smoke as kid, and that will shorten their lives. so smoking is a very big deal. at the new york city ban smoking, which we got a lot of grief about, i will say. i got a lot of one-fingered ways as i would describe them when i marched by bars on st. patrick's day, for example. today, marched by a bar in st. patrick's day, and everybody seems to love you. and because of what new york did, i think it's fair to say most cities in america, all of western europe, virtually all of latin america have now gone smoke-free. >> sir, i know you reject the "nanny" label. you consider yourself a health advocate. you heard in the piece that introduced you, there is something of a backlash to the oversized soda ban, or restriction. do you think that it's possible that your actions when it comes to oversized sodas, sugary drinks, have created a backlash that could end up ultimately hurting your cause? you see what's going on in mississippi, for example. >> oh, no, anything but -- jake, anything but the bever
by her father. the 15-year-old was targeted because she spoke up for girl's education in pakistan. malala says she's excited to head back to the classroom. >> i think it is the happiest moment that i am going back to my school. and today i have my books, my bag and i will learn and talk to my friends, i will talk to my teacher. >> imagine, she was shot in the head. >> in the head. >> her recovery has been just extraordinary. she did of course become an international symbol for women's rights because of all of this. even got nominated for the nobel peace prize. >> very precocious young lady. >>> at the vatican, new insight on pope fran tis cis on the iss same sex marriage. >> the "new york times" is reporting the pope has a practical side on this divisive issue. >> and he may be actually open to the notion of civil unions. john allen joining us again from rome. good to see you again, john. "new york times" reporting that then-cardinal bergoglio in 2010 quietly suggested the church come out in support of civil unions. at the same time he was publicly leading the charge against same sex marr
was really as you said before based on educational record review. this survey was based essentially on a phone display and who responded to that asking parents, yes or no. had a medical professional diagnosed their child with an autism disorder. so these numbers get us in the ballpark. but they really don't confirm a true number and because they don't confirm a true number they really don't tell us if there's been a true increase, if there has been, the size of that increase. >> last year's number from the cdc was one in 88 kids. this year's is one in 50. it just seems like that's a chasm, a huge shift. >> different studies, different methods. that's why you end up with different numbers. you know, again, as i said, i think if you go about looking for something in one way, you tend to find something differently than if you look in a different way. so, you know, i think the hammer home message here is autism is common. if you ask most experts to say what is the true prevalence rate, they're going to vary a little bit on their numbers. if you ask most experts is the rate somewhere bet
to listen to the message you have about the economy, about health care, about education. because they're so turned off by the rhetoric about illegal immigration. and that i think is what ari and the republican party is talking about now. >> so john berman has covered politics for a gazillion years. richard, you are my nonpolitico. are you moved? is there a sense of a relaunch? >> i'm the type of person that i'm to be persuaded, right some but to me, i know especially this 18 to 29 group, i just feel like it seems like marketing. and i hear the word brand and to me that makes it seem that it's not authentic. so i think social issues, but this idea of the package and -- it just seems like a branding and a marketing thing and i think a lot of young people are pretty wise to that sort of approach. >> so let's go right back then to jake. when you look at the cpac, right, and the straw poll that came out of that, you had rand paul winning with 25%, right behind was marco rubio, something like 23%. and you had contra ticker to me contradictory messages. again, polar opposites on the state of the r
where there is underemployment, nonfunctioning educational resources, people in need and in poverty and without hope where crime is high. i'm sure those were the things that he was concerned about, or at least some of them. i'm concerned about them as well. the problem is, is that there are no quick fixes to poverty and to educational systems that haven't worked for decades. we have to work on those things diligently, consistently and every day and that's what we're trying to do. >> mayor sly james, the most poised, calmest, coolest mayor on the planet. >> former marine. there's some marine training in there i have a feeling. >> thanks for joining us this morning. really appreciate it. >>> ahead on "starting point." take a look at this. it's all about guns in america as democrats drop the assault weapon ban. it says shame on us, assault weapons bill is dead. and senate vendors asurrenders wins. >>> adrian dantley from the street corner. yes, the nba hall of famer will tell us how he's giving back. and this is really a surprise. if youthen this willbrids arbe a nice surprise. meet th
for him to educate people and in these red states where i live in south georgia, we don't need the education from michael bloomberg about our guns, rights to guns. most are in favor of some type of backgrund checks. in georgia, to have a carry permit, you have one. the devil is in the details. i'm not confident in eric holder and the department of justice to implement laws, new laws on the books when he won't even enforce the current gun laws on the books. >> so does patrick have something here that mayor bloomberg's reputation as a guy who runs a nanny state or tries to, does he really have any sway over people who are on the fence? >> this is a political red herring. oh, this week it's michael bloomberg and it used to be nancy pelosi and it used to be barack obama. you can use all the scary liberal names, but the reality on the ground, police who don't tend to vote democratic, even police are in favor of what the mayors are suggesting. michael bloomberg maying t be t face, but he's speaking for mayors there cleveland, from detroit, from indianapolis. mayors who are saying i n
they understand the moral force of nonviolence. the importance that palestinian families place on education. i think of the entrepreneurs determined to create something new, like the young palestinian woman i met at the entrepreneurship summit that i hosted who wants to build recreational centers for palestinian youth. i think of the aspirations that so many young plichs have for their future, which is why i'm looking forward to visiting with some of them right after we conclude this press conference. that's why we can't give up. because of young palestinians and young israelis who deserve a better future than one that is continually defined by conflict. whenever i meet these young people, whether they are palestinian or israeli, i'm reminded of my own daughters and i know what hopes and aspirati n aspirations i have for them. those of us in the united states understand that change takes time, but it is also possible. because there was a time when my daughters could not expect to have the same opportunities in their own country as somebody else's daughters. what's true in the united states can
out which voters they're now going after and what they regret. education is where it can take you. [now arriving: city hospital] which is why we're proud to help connect our students with leading employers across the nation. [next stop financial center] >> the republican party widely viewed as being stuffy, out of touch, especially scary, a bunch old men? and this is what the party is saying about itself today. i'm not making this up. these are the words i just read right out of the gop self described autopsy. that's right, they're calling this an autopsy. remember, campaign 2012, they lost the presidential election, lost seats in the house, blew an opportunity to seize control of the senate. here is the party's chairman, rins pl reince priebus. >> i think wanted the report to be real, they wanted it to be honest, if it had to be raw and maybe few pieces of china needed to be broken. but i think this is what our party needed. >> so let's stick straight into this. his specialty is republican ad campaigns. alex, welcome. good grief, stuffy, out of touch, scary, do you think the part
as safe and educational for our viewers. that being said, is it common sense? what is this going to mean for -- i want to know for people who are giving advice on television? are they going to think twice about doing it for this lawsuit? you say it's going to be thrown out, but you never know. >> i would think twice. you got to give a disclaimer. that's number one. but you can't over disclaim on a tv show. we know that. so there's a common sense element here. >> of course. >> and viewer discretion is always advised. this person has a particular condition that's numbness. i mean, okay. your feet can't feel it. could your hand feel it? >> have you watched the dr. oz show? everything is advice. every single segment. >> but i don't follow it as if he is my doctor. >> right. >> that is where we're lacking in the suit. that's where the special relationship is created that imposes a legal duty that i think is absent here. >> what about just talk shows? he's a doctor. what about on talk shows if someone says hey don i have a question to ask you in the hey don segment. i say maybe you should brea
to learn how closing dozens of schools will better educate their schools. they are being closed to redirect funds to chicago's welcoming schools initiative. the buildings were underutilized. and parents and teachers say the closures are disproportionately affecting minority students. >>> chicago's watchdog says not so fast to drop saturday mail. the postal service legally must deliver the mail six days a week, that opinion could mean lawsuits to keep saturday mail around for a while. if the plan goes through this summer, you would get package and express wail six days a week, just not letters. >>> "the tonight show" will return to new york. >> jake tapper sat down with jimmy kimmel and got his take on the latest nbc drama. >> hey, christine and john, one place where success and job security do not always go hand in hand, it's fair to say it's late night television. take a reported decision to kick jay leno to the curb and make jimmy fallon the new host of "the tonight show" in 2014. it could not be better for jimmy kimmel whose show is competing directly with leno and david letterman. and a
being experimental in your education is a good thing. to keep an open mind. but on the other hand, there are serious privacy concerns here, and as a journalist who got her start doing, you know, shoe leather reporting, you know, just pounding the pavement, you know, there is a difference between voyeurism and journalism. and as a tool, that's one thing, but it can't substitute for reporting. getting the facts. >> theresa, david, wendy, and ben, who is the messy one today, you're the -- every day there is someone who causes a mess. today it is ben ferguson. thank you, guys. >>> this next one is going to be good. she is a gossip queen that likes to dish on the hottest stars. ratings for wendy williams show skyrocketing but some celebs fighting back. we'll tell you about an open lettle lett letter. [ buzzer ] hot dog? i'm buying. i'll use my capital one venture card with double miles you can actually use to fly any airline anytime. ♪ what are you doing? i'm saving one for later. my body keeps it warm. it's like a little hot dog steamer in there. go ahead, touch my chest. no. ♪ wh
months ago for demanding the girls in her country be educated. the 15-year-old talked about her first day back in class. >> i think it is the happiest moment that i'm going back to my school. and today i will have my books, my bag and i will talk to my friends. i'll talk to my teacher. >> wonderful outlook. she's been getting medical treatment in birmingham, england. >> it's so nice to see her going back to school. exactly what she wants to do. >>> it is first day of spring, believe it or not. but not for big part of the country. next we go live where winter weather is still causing major problems this morning. (announcer) make mornings special, with fancy feast mornings gourmet cat food. mornings are delicious protein rich entrees with gardes fancy feast mornings. the best ingredient is love. you know who you are. you can part a crowd, without saying a word... if you have yet to master the quiet sneeze... you stash tissues like a squirrel stashes nuts... well muddlers, muddle no more. try zyrtec®. it gives you powerful allergy relief. and zyrtec® is different than claritin® because zy
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